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Bike Sharing World Map

The Bike Sharing World Map collects information on the status of bike share programs worldwide. The map shows self-service automated, advanced automated and mixed automated/manned public use bike-sharing services. The map shows operators, but not the location of available bikes or stations.

Microtransit

Microtransit refers to rides provided by private firms and public agencies in smaller vehicles. While not a new concept, technology has spawned new options by private companies that offer on-demand services and dynamic routing; these services are viewed as a prelude to autonomous shuttle service in the future. Some of these services are partnering with public transit agencies to test whether/how microtransit can work with public transit systems.

Start-Up Collaborations with Cities

Start-up partnerships and collaborations provide cities the ability to trial new services/products with young companies while giving entrepreneurs their first customers in a real world setting.

Dockless Bike Share

With dockless bike share systems, bicycles can be parked within a defined district at a bike rack or along the sidewalk With dockless bike share systems, bicycles can be parked within a defined district at a bike rack or along the sidewalk rather than at stations. Dockless bikes can be located and unlocked using a smartphone app. Multiple companies are launching services around the globe.

Writing Resolutions for New Mobility

This White Paper guides cities and towns through the process of setting policies and writing resolutions for new mobility including shared use mobility and autonomous vehicles.

Chatbots for Public Engagement

Chatbots are computer programs that leverage machine learning and artificial intelligence (AI) to complete tasks and answer questions while mimicking human conversation.

Shared-Use Mobility Toolkit

SUMC’s Shared Mobility Toolkit is designed to help cities and public sector leaders better realize the benefits of shared mobility.

Neighborhood Innovation Programs

A neighborhood innovation lab gathers residents, educators, tech companies, government officials and other stakeholders to solve local problems through data analysis, apps, sensors that monitor neighborhood resources and Internet of Things (Iot) devices.

Cycle Atlanta App

Cycle Atlanta is a smart phone app that collects and reports information to inform decisions on bicycle programs in Atlanta Georgia

Los Angeles Transportation Technology Strategy

The city of Los Angeles California released its first Transportation Technology strategies in September 2016 to weave emerging policy and technology innovation (apps, software, shared use, vehicles, signage, payment ) into local /regional formal transportation plans.

Rideables

Rideables are portable, motorized devices for travel on streets, sidewalks and paved paths. Also referred to as personal mobility devices. Rideables can include hoverboards, motorized scooters, motorized skateboards and one-wheels. In general, rideables do not include motorized wheelchairs/scooters.

Smart Neighborhood Pilot Programs

Smart neighborhood pilots test how to arrange smart city technology in order to analyze and address specific goals & problems in a neighborhood.

Digital Plans & Playbooks

Digital plans and playbooks present goals and strategies for developing and improving a city's digital services.

Array of Things in Chicago

The Array of Things (AoT) is a pilot network of interactive, modular sensor boxes to be installed around Chicago beginning in 2016 to collect real-time data on the city’s environment, infrastructure, and activity for research and public use.

Pothole & Pavement Mapping

New smartphone apps, cameras and vehicle sensors collect road condition data, As volunteers and/or municipal vehicles drive, sensors detect disturbances (the potholes) and report the location for data analysis and maintenance schedules.